In a time not unlike our own, two women are among the last people left behind in New York City, struggling to survive as the thermometer reaches an unbearable 140°. Almost overnight, modern-day conveniences have become luxuries and humans are pushed to their limits. As the climate grows more hostile, could these be the final days of life on Earth?
One of most ground-breaking shows in the history of television, The Twilight Zone has become a permanent fixture in pop culture. This new graphic novel series re-imagines the show's most enduring episodes, in all their original uncut glory, originally written by Rod Serling himself, and now adapted for a new generation―a generation that has ridden Disney's Twilight Zone Tower of TerrorTM ride, studied old episodes in school, watched the annual marathons, and paid homage to the show through the many random take-offs that show up in movies and TV shows everywhere.
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ROD SERLING (creator) has won the most Emmy awards for dramatic writing in the history of television. He wrote over seventyfive episodes of the Twilight Zone series. for which he won three of his Emmys. He was also the show's creator, host, and narrator.
MARK KNEECE (adapter) has written stories for numerous comics, including Batman: Legends of the Dark. In 1993, he came to Savannah College of Art and Design and helped found the Ssequential Art and Animation Department, where he teaches comics writing.
ANTHONY SPAY (illustrator) graduated from Savannah College of Art and Design with an MFA in Sequential Art and has worked as a freelance illustrator for Devil's Due Publishing, Middlemind Games, and Knights Head Brewing. He is currently a staff illustrator for Blitz magazine. He lives in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.From AudioFile:
In this "sizzling" tale, earth falls sunward, sending temperatures soaring and human hordes uselessly fleeing north. Lois Nettleton, an original cast member, narrates and performs all parts. This audio re-creation of the TV broadcast harks back to 1950's style radio presentations and is thoroughly enjoyable. One tires of hearing doors open and close, but the sound effects and music generally enhance, not intrude on, the story. The listener's imagination paints a far more spectacular picture of the flaming orb in the sky and the parched terrain of New York City than any TV screen could. J.D.N. (c)AudioFile, Portland, Maine
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